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tv   The Papers  BBC News  July 9, 2017 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

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creeping in in the overnight. slowly creeping in in the hours of monday. it turns fresher, 11-12d in hours of monday. it turns fresher, 11—12d in scotland and further south it is still humid, 17 degrees in london first thing. sticky again. on monday morning, sunshine in northern and western parts of scotland. cloudy and damp in the east, and improved morning for northern ireland, dry and bright conditions here. heading south in england and wales. sunny spells but equally some spells around. heavy across east anglia from the word go. you could get a shower anywhere but most places start monday on a dry and warm note with some spells of sunshine breaking through the cloud. heading through the day, generally a day of sunshine and showers. a drier and brighter picture in northern ireland but some showers, especially in the east, could be heavy, thundery, with potential surface water flooding in the afternoon. temperature is not as hot as recent days, about 25 degrees in most places. still heavy in eastern
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england, they should clear and on tuesday morning the next batch bread rolls in from the south—west. not as warm overnight as it has been but still temperatures of 15—16d. humid again. further showers make their way eastwards through central and northern parts of the country. persistent rain later in the day heading into the south—west. there will be some showers around, temperatures of 15—21d. cooling down a touch compared to the weekend. wednesday and the rain in the south should clear south—eastwards, a dry and bright day but not as hot as it has been. through the week ahead, things are looking changeable, sunny spells and scattered showers, and not as warm as it has been. goodbye for now. and this is bbc news. you take a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment, first the headlines. the iraqi prime minister says the city of missoula has been liberated from the islamic state group. the parents of charlie gard delivered a petition to great ormond street hospital in london, colley on doctors to allow
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the baby to travel to america for experimental treatment. thousands of people gather at an opposition event in istanbul to protest against the government of preston —— president erdogan. hundreds of kilograms of drugs and thousands of mobile phones we re drugs and thousands of mobile phones were filed in prisons in england and wales last year. the government has described the situation is unacceptable. the church of england's ruling body has voted overwhelmingly in favour of welcoming transgender overwhelmingly in favour of welcoming tra nsgender people overwhelmingly in favour of welcoming transgender people and offering special church service for them. welcome to our look ahead to what the papers would be bring us tomorrow. with me are the broadcaster penny smith and the broadcaster penny smith and the broadcasterjames renton. moribund white front pages. —— james renton.
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the prime minister has asked limit comeback with feedback and ideas on how policies following speculation from backbench conservative mps on her future. the telegraph from backbench conservative mps on herfuture. the telegraph runs from backbench conservative mps on her future. the telegraph runs with the same story, saying she will ask forjeremy corbyn‘s helped to push it through brexit bills and for mps to contribute, not just it through brexit bills and for mps to contribute, notjust criticise oui’ to contribute, notjust criticise our plans. mrs made's unprecedented appeal to labour would be seen as a attempt to relaunch her premiership, the guardian says. the metro features the parents of charlie gard who delivered a petition to great ormond street hospital calling on him to go to the us for experiment of the bread. their appeal is also the front—page story in the daily mail, the high court hearing taking place will be charlie's day of destiny, they say. that story is also in tomorrow's mirror. let's begin, and welcome again to you both. the per story we have here is on the front of the telegraph,
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celebrating mozilla been freed after three years of an islamic state control. the people are celebrating, but there is an off a lot to worry about as far as that city is concerned and the restaurant. absolutely, it is a lovely picture of celebration going on, but i don't know in a way what they have to celebrate apart from the disappearance of islamic state. ies has an amazing ability to regenerate itself, many of its commanders where saddam's henchman, then rejoin al-anda, then a joint ies years ago when it took over module and then syria will start there is a real sense that these people have just melted into the background will stop the thousands of the people who have been killed in mozilla are foreign fighters. there is a real says that the locals have managed to disappear and have been sleeper cells and they launch attacks, up 1500 attacks on
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freed cities in iraq and syria with the last year. is is not dead and gone, it is very worrying, they have created £1 billion worth of damage, 1 million people have been displaced, and is are still there. thousands of people of civilians are missing. some of those by coalition raids as well. 750 targets hit by the raf, second only to the united states, and in the telegraph it says this ends the largest urban battles in the second world war. as james was saying, i think many people will say this is not the end, this is the end of the hideousness bought missoula for the moment. also, this is mozilla, there are many other places where mcafee could safely at once its caliphate. —— moselle. any observer today, there were 30,000
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extremist in britain, the thousand of them being followed and you just think that is in britain mac it is not as if they have a shortage of people who are willing to fight. by these years end, no one really has an answer to eradicate is. the problem is, they arejihadis sudanese, and they are sort of disposed to have a lifelong conflict against this ear, so if they disappear into one error, you can be sure they will reappear in another to fight their enemies they see as heretics. there is this epic conflict between the two branches of islam, it is going to go on, there is no way that leaving one city is going to end it, and remember, when they took over mosul, it gives only a few hundred fighters, they terrorised the iraqi army, which reversed out of the town very quickly, what is to stop them doing that again in a few months? and
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possibly to somewhere else. they can just pick and choose. mosul isjust a total wreck now, it reminds me of slaughterhouse five, which talks about the devastation of dresden in the second world war, and you look at the report and the other night, and was just rubble, the whole city, even the famous mosque where he gave his speech, declaring the caliphate, they don't want any flags flying over it. it is an astonishingly depressing scorched earth policy. which is why, when we say it is free, but how much celebration can actually be? let's move on to the other story, also any telegraph. the headline, made's cry for help. do corbyn. given the picture they saw them when the queen's speech, the frosty... laughter what is she going to ask him for help with? what the respect is also
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to be? we'rejust been help with? what the respect is also to be? we're just been discussing this, saying about the brexit, it is kind of help for everything, she has not got much of an advantage, she was hoping to be able to get more of out was hoping to be able to get more of our policy through without having to even do this remotely, and now she's having to not just, even do this remotely, and now she's having to notjust, notjust a cry for help for corbyn iver, it is a cry for help for everyone, she is saying, what. .. cry for help for everyone, she is saying, what... she wants to contribute, not just saying, what... she wants to contribute, notjust criticise saying, what... she wants to contribute, not just criticise and help clarify and improve her policies in the commons. talking about brexit for example, you have got mrs made's speech and plumbing as the other parties are to unveil plans by tabling amendments to the repeal bill that is being published in thursday, and is a comment from thursday in a financial times,
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saying, it is going to look like a christmas tree with all the amendments the site. meyler think thatis amendments the site. meyler think that is absolutely right. that was the lib dems bugs and who said that. it is good ba legislative war, he says. i cannot see anything but carnage. what used to be the great repeal bill is now called the repeal bill, there are 12,000 laws that have to be transferred from the eu to the uk statute books. they have to the uk statute books. they have to have the special calfskin parchment and it is a lot of fandango that goes on, but much more worrying for theresa may is that lots of those amendments will be made and it could go on for months 01’ years, made and it could go on for months or years, it only takes seven tory mps to rebel for her to lose a vote, and possibly trigger a built in confidence, as she is hanging on by her fingertips. confidence, as she is hanging on by herfingertips. no wonder she's ageing a cry for help. by what impact does this impact have? it is
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the telegraph, saying that the tory prime ministers need the labour party to help our, notjust them but corbyn, who says that he still has a chance of being prime minister. and leaders call for another general election. this is not going to go down well for her. is she going to be in the hang on? it is that difficult one, because of how eurosceptics as well who willjust be waiting. the only thing in her favour is that no one else wants the job because it is such a poisoned chalice. if she had resigned as many people urged her to do the morning after the election, they would have been no one rushing take over the job... david davies is on manoeuvres, he was touted today any mail on sunday, his henchman andrew mitchell said it had to be him, but david davies is a canny politician, he knows it is going to be an absolute nightmare to steer brexit do not only the eu negotiations but
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then through parliament, who ever has to do that well be damaged goods, and i think the people who will be waiting to be the leader after next, there's one that has to do brexit will be so tarnished. after next, there's one that has to do brexit will be so tarnishedm is like a jackson pollok. laughter join the dots, it is a jackson pollok painting either way. of the financial times story is the same when we have been talking about. you are saying there whether or not david davies is on manoeuvres, trying to position himself. more about our leadership, she has withstood the last few weeks of what has been a poor and time for her. we we re has been a poor and time for her. we were talking about this, people in the cabinet are openly contradicting her, and that never would have happened if she had managed to increase the majority rather than lose a majority. she... people are saying her position is untenable as she could go as early as september, and one mp said, the biggest threat
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to theresa may is ambition, you know, her colleagues are going to stand out track star power not only ina back stand out track star power not only in a back but also any front. she is so weak. that is a thing. she is relying on the dup and has magic billion pounds out of thin air and is still a cap on public sector pay. even tories did not vote for the dup and all their policies, but suddenly they are part of an arrangement with they are part of an arrangement with the government to get bills through, and people think that is not very democratic. she comes away from the 20 saying, donald trump says there isa 20 saying, donald trump says there is a good chance we can sort it out. no they are not. not until after we have sorted ourselves out of brexit. it is not going to happen. it does not give her any point saying that there is good ba trade deal with the us. he says he loves putin. you just cannot what he's going to say
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tomorrow. and also the reality of these big adjacent is that they are incredibly hard yards they have to make, canada took eight years to form a trade deal with the eu, and they had not immensely hacked them off by walking out in a so—called point of principle, and they did not make them serve the most unpopular people in europe, so imagine how much enmity and bitterness they will be towards the uk. there will be revenge. i don't blame the eu for that. i think like a lot of people, there are those who are worried that this is going to cast a shadow for such a long time over our country and our productivity and everything else, as everything that we had hoped for, the german car industry might help is out, no it won't. each time there is a bill thrown into the air, some smacks it down and burr said. boris johnson's very offensive suggestion that the italians will be
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desperate to sentence per second, they have said they won't. we have walked out, made our bed, to mix metaphors, and now you have to lie in it. why should they do us any favours? i met some germanjugglers ona favours? i met some germanjugglers on a press trip the other day and they say, this is insane, it is voting for economic suicide. if you are not going to be ever get any trade deals and you are forced onto wto terms, the economy well crashed at our children and other parents, who are the areas that need looking after, will suffer. i wonder if the young people who voted in the
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